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MotoGP is also returning to open its doors at Mugello for what promises to be a great celebration of two wheels.

MotoGP finally returns to Mugello, and the 2022 edition of the Italian Grand Prix will be very special. After the cancelled edition in 2020 and last year's closed edition due to the pandemic, this year the public will finally return to fill the hills of the magnificent Tuscan track for the eighth round of an increasingly exciting world championship.

The Italian rider's goal heading into the spectacular Italian mountains of Tuscany is to quickly recover from the recent Le Mans round in France, which left him empty-handed after a weekend full of potential and promise.

Arbolino comes to his crucial home Grand Prix just 38 points behind in the title race and is excited and motivated to impress, in front of the Italian fans this weekend. The Italian knows how special it is to taste success at his home round in Mugello, after winning a thrilling Moto3 battle from pole position in 2019!

The riders will kick off the World Championship's intermediate category action tomorrow in FP1 at 10:55 a.m. local time, while the 21-lap race is scheduled for 12:20 p.m. Sunday afternoon.

Located in a wide valley in the beautiful Tuscan countryside, about 30km northeast of Florence, Mugello's is a modern and distinctive circuit, very suitable for motorcycles and owned by Ferrari since 1988.

At 5,245m long, the circuit combines slow and fast corners, climbs and descents, the kind that both riders and spectators enjoy.

First Grand Prix in 1976 and, after complete renovation, since 1991 it has been one of the must-see events on the world championship calendar.

The curves of Arrabbiata 1 and 2 are characteristic, not forgetting Correntaio and the very fast Biondetti. Also characteristic is the long pit straight for the difficult San Donato braking.
The Autodromo Internazionale del Mugello represents an averagely demanding circuit for braking systems. This is told by Brembo engineers working with all the MotoGP riders, who on a scale of 1 to 6 gave it a difficulty index of 3. In terms of features, the track also boasts one of the longest straights in the World Championship(1,141 meters), which requires a powerful engine and, of course, a top-notch braking system so as not to lose under braking what one might have gained on the straight.

Of the 10 braking sections, one is classified as challenging for brakes, 5 are of medium difficulty and the remaining 4 are scarcely challenging.The hardest braking section is the famous one at San Donato, i.e., at the first corner: preceded by a drop-off. And we, from the Tuscan hills, are looking forward to savoring the great spectacle that only Mugello can offer!


"I can't wait to put my two wheels on the Mugello circuit. It's an exciting weekend for me and all the Italian fans. The circuit is fantastic, and one of the best on the calendar. Plus the support you get from the home crowd can really inspire you, and I'm looking forward to putting on a good show for the Italian fans. Coming from the back of the DNF at Le Mans gives me extra motivation to do well. We have had some great races this year and I really want to have another one this weekend to regain some momentum. My goal is to get on the podium and to do it in my home Grand Prix, that would be great."